The difference is actually larger than 1/98 vs 1/99, and it's still a completely irrelevant point. You realize how many cards you have to draw for this to be noticeable? Assuming you're after a particular card, you have a 7.07% chance of it being in your opening hand with a 99 card deck vs a 7.14% chance of it being in your opening hand with a 98 card deck (roughly - rounding off to hundredths of a percent is somewhat arbitrary, but tenths wouldn't have made a difference in the numbers). You'll see whatever card you're after in your opening hand seven times more per hundred games with a partner pair than you would with a single general. Drawing later, you don't see two hundredths of a percent difference between the deck sizes until you've drawn 30 cards and you won't see a full tenth of a percent increase in probability from the smaller deck until you're 69 cards deep. How many games do you play where you draw 30+ cards by the end of it, and how many of those games are competitive enough that the difference in 2/100 is relevant?Quote from Gashnaw »Not good. if youa re playing someone who has partners that means tehy have a 1/98 to draw the win con instead of 1/99 I know it does not seem like a lot (almost miniscule) but it does matter. (Especilly with the draw partners) Not green has access to Tymna and Kraum. You may not have harmonize but you are drawing cards for doing damage, drawing cards for playing people who ply lots of spells and drawing cards due to having blue and black.
If you want to talk about the card draw potential of a particular pair of partners, talk about that. It's going to be relevant in most of the games played with that pair. Trying to assign a meaningful difference in how a game plays out to the 1 card difference in deck sizes is complaining about something new just because you can.